Ankle & Foot Splints, Supports & Braces

Ankle and foot splints are often used to immobilize and support following injuries like sprains, strains, and fractures as well as for post-operative protection and stabilization. In some instances, foot and ankle splints may replace the need for a hard cast but in other cases, they may serve as a temporary solution until further evaluation of the injury can be made. Unlike hard casts, most ankle braces and splints are secured with Velcro or adjustable straps allowing for easy removal and a customizable fit throughout the healing process. Allegromedical.com proudly offers a full inventory of ankle splints and foot braces including air stirrup splints, walking boots and shoes, toe alignment splints, ankle training braces and more from industry-leading brands at the lowest prices guaranteed. For peace of mind and further savings, set up routine shipping with our convenient Allegro Autoship program.

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9 Items

Set Descending Direction
per page
  1. Posterior AFO Leaf Splint Posterior AFO Leaf Splint
    $35.32 - $37.59
    Rating:
    75%
    4  Reviews
  2. Darco Toe Alignment Splint - Each Darco Toe Alignment Splint - Each
    $16.44
    Rating:
    77%
    7  Reviews
  3. Posterior Leafspring A.F.O. Posterior Leafspring A.F.O.
    $54.59 - $65.70
  4. Polar Ice - Ice Therapy Polar Ice - Ice Therapy
    $27.47 - $44.91
  5. Soft Toe Splint Soft Toe Splint
    $34.94
    Rating:
    50%
    2  Reviews
  6. Air-Stirrup Ankle Brace - Sport Stirrup Air-Stirrup Ankle Brace - Sport Stirrup
    $48.85 - $50.38
  7. Prefabricated Foot Splint Men's 9-11, Right - Each Prefabricated Foot Splint Men's 9-11, Right - Each
    $42.01
  8. Prefabricated Foot Splint Women's 6 - 9, Right - Each Prefabricated Foot Splint Women's 6 - 9, Right - Each
    $42.01
  9. Bucks Traction Splint Bucks Traction Splint
    $54.70 - $64.10
per page

FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS


When should you wear an ankle brace?

You can wear an ankle brace for many purposes, including injury prevention and rehabilitation from an ankle injury. As part of a current trend, many athletes and other active people wear ankle braces to decrease their chances of getting ankle injuries. Recent research supports this practice by verifying that ankle braces lower the occurrence of acute ankle injuries.

As a therapeutic aid, ankles and foot braces have a long history of relieving pain from plantar fasciitis, tendonitis, and other ankle ailments. They also protect against acute injury or reaggravation of an old injury. In addition, an ankle brace helps support and limit the movement of a post-surgery ankle.

What does an ankle brace actually do?

Your ankle gets internal support from muscle, ligaments, bone, and tendon. Together, they form essential connections from your foot to your hip, allowing your lower body to perform under tremendous workloads. To reinforce the internal support of body components, an ankle training brace gives external supports to restrict specific movements, such as the inward turning of your foot that causes ankle sprains.

What is the difference between an ankle brace and an ankle splint?

While ankle braces are effective aids for ankle injury prevention and recovery, ankle splints like North Coast Adjustable Position Food Splints serve as a vital part of treating severely injured ankles by immobilizing and protecting the ankle joint especially after surgery. Ankle splints function like a cast but with more flexibility. As a result, they promote the healing of ankle dislocations, fractures, post-surgery repairs, and severe soft tissue injury. In addition, ankle splints reduce pain, spasming, swelling, and inflammation. Another significant difference between the two ankle products is an ankle brace can be an ongoing solution for ankle problems, and ankle splints are for short-term use only. Depending on your need, there are various ankle braces and splints to accommodate you, like air casts, splints, Air-Stirrup braces, or ankle training braces.

How do I splint my ankle at home?

Ankle injuries fall into the tibia/fibula class of injuries. Sometimes referred to as half casts, some ankle splint brands cover through the entire bottom of your foot or just the base of your heel. The primary off-the-shelf orthopedic splints are boot-like apparel that immobilizes your ankle and stabilizes your foot. But the posterior AFO leaf splint fits more like a sock. Regardless, you can put on the other splints like a shoe and tighten the Velcro straps from the bottom up. Also, it would help if you chose the correct fit for your foot and ankle.

What is a foot splint?

Foot splints are an alternative to orthopedic footwear for external treatment of orthopedic conditions. These orthopedic devices are available for therapeutic purposes, including joint stabilization, pain reduction, and immobilization. Additionally, you can use foot splints for corrective or preventive functions, ligament damage, and plantar fasciitis. Some of the most popular brands are Core Foot Flexor Ankle Foot Orthosis, Tiburon Swedish Ankle Foot Orthosis, and Swedish Ankle Foot Orthosis. These foot splints provide critical support until you can graduate to orthopedic footwear or foot orthotics.

Can I walk on a foot splint?

Your ability to walk in a foot splint depends on the type of injury and your doctor's advice. If you begin walking too soon, you risk impeding the healing process or causing more damage to the injury. Therefore, it is better to strictly follow your doctor's recommendation than your judgment.

Can I drive with a foot or ankle splint?

Although there are no laws against it, driving while wearing a foot splint or ankle splint on your driving side is not a good idea for two critical reasons. The first reason is that you could disrupt the correct healing process of your ankle or cause more damage. Also, your restricted foot movement could cause you to have a severe accident. New studies have shown that an immobilized ankle takes longer to execute the breaking action.

How tight should a foot or ankle splint be?

You should ensure your foot or ankle splint is tight enough to restrict movement without disrupting circulation. Once you have secured your splint, you can test whether you have proper circulation by pinching the nail on your big toe. If the color returns, your circulation is fine.


MEDICAL ADVICE DISCLAIMER
The information, including but not limited to text, graphics, images, charts, and any other material on this site, is intended for informational purposes only and does not take the place of medical guidance provided by your physician. No information on this site is intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Please consult a qualified medical professional about your condition or circumstances before undertaking a new healthcare regimen.

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